People purchasing a Galaxy Nexus HSPA+ via the US Google Play Store have stumbled upon either an oversight or a canny marketing technique by the search giant: the name and version number for the new version of Android, appended as part of the Smartphone’s description. As predicted, the new version of the OS is going to be named Jelly Bean, which fits into Google’s alphabetic/dessert naming scheme; contrariwise to most people’s expectations, however, Jelly Bean is going to be Android 4.1 instead of Android 5.0 (which is now expected to be the upcoming Key Lime Pie OS). What does this mean for the consumer? Given the lower version number, we can assume that Jelly Bean is going to be a less radical overhaul of the Android OS than previously anticipated. Images of the Galaxy Nexus HSPA+ seem to corroborate this, with new default wallpaper and a different version of Google’s search bar on the homepage, but few other differences from the standard ICS. We confidently predict Google to notch up a few additional features, too; it’s likely Chrome will become the default browser for the iOS at this point, and the drivers will probably be optimized to help save battery life, especially considering the surplus of new quad-core Android Smartphones like the One X and Galaxy S3 (which can run out of battery in a mere day of hard usage). But if you’re looking for any kind of overhaul – whether in terms of software or UI - we’re afraid you’re going to have to wait for the Key Lime Pie update!